NJ Recovers from Sandy in Time for Tourists – Resident Hoarders Still Cleaning Up

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According to Fox News, Governor Christie spent last week at the Jersey Shore to guarantee the popular beach haven will be ready to accept tourists Summer 2013. Address Our Mess says while popular attractions may be primed for summer fun, area residents may still have lots of cleaning up to do.

Hoarding hazardous chemcials

Hoarding hazardous chemicals threaten hoarders' and neighbors' homes

...volunteers, friends and family members who rebuilt the Jersey Shore can help to rebuild the lives of people suffering from the crippling conditions of hoarding.

After almost six months of rebuilding and restoring, the Jersey Shore will be roaring and ready to go Summer of 2013. Fox news reports that Governor Chris Christie devoted an entire day to beach towns like Atlantic City and Stone Harbor, checking that Sandy recovery efforts have prepared the summer hotspots for tourists this coming season. As stated by Fox reporter Steve Keeley, “Christie… believes most shore towns in the southern parts of the state are back to normal.”

While vacationers will spend Summer 2013 having the times of their lives at the Jersey Shore, area residents will still be dealing with potentially dangerous situations brought to light by super storm Sandy. According to Address Our Mess, certified specialists providing hoarding clean up to New Jersey, Hurricane Sandy did more than cause billions of dollars in water and mold damage. Sandy also uncovered the hidden dangers of New Jerseyans suffering from severe hoarding conditions.

Levels of hoarding range in severity. The threat most Sandy survivors are unaware of, even after tens of thousands of dollars have been spent rebuilding their homes and communities, are the dangers to neighborhoods hoarders call home. Address Our Mess says while volunteers visited victims in need of relief from the devastating super storm, they literally walked into hoarding situations that posed direct threats to neighboring houses. Along with water and mold damage, fire and bio hazards were also present. Imagine spending countless hours negotiating with insurance companies, and countless dollars from savings, hoping to repair the damage caused by Sandy. All the while, a neighboring home becomes a breeding ground for fire hazards, putting recently repaired and restored homes at even larger risks than ones caused by Sandy.

Volunteers, friends and families all banded together this winter to rebuild the devastated Jersey Shore community. Resort towns and quiet beach havens have all been restored thanks to dedication, hard work and patience. Hoarders living in these towns, and all over the affected state of New Jersey for that matter, need help as well. The same volunteers, friends and family members who rebuilt the Jersey Shore can help to rebuild the lives of people suffering from the crippling conditions of hoarding. Hiring technicians who specialize is hoarding cleaning services is key to making the first step to a healthier life.

Once the brave and bold first steps are taken, hoarders can contact Address Our Mess to help them to restore their lives the way New Jersey lovingly restored its beaches.

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Vincent Marone

Vincent Marone
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